Itâ€™s almost Christmas and one of Santaâ€™s elves has been naughty! Heâ€™s wreaked havoc in Santaâ€™s workshop, and Santa needs your help identifying all of the messes his elf has made.
About the Author
Canadian herpetologist, Kate Jackson has been passionate about amphibians and reptiles since before kindergarten. Since then she has traveled the world and worked in labs and museums puzzling over such questions as how venomous snakes evolved. In addition to many publications in specialized scientific journals, Kate has published â€œMean and Lowly Things: Snakes, Science and Survival in the Congoâ€, a memoir about collecting snakes in the swamp forests of the Republic of Congo, and â€œKatie of the Sonoran Desert, a childrenâ€™s book about radio-tracking rattlesnakes.
Currently she is working with Jean-Philippe Chippaux on a specialized and in-depth book about Central and Western African snakes, intended primarily for herpetologists. A sequel to â€œMean and Lowlyâ€ is in the works. Kate Jackson holds a Hon.B.Sc and M.Sc. from the University of Toronto and a Ph.D. in Biology from Harvard University. She is an Assistant Professor of Biology at Whitman College.
Donald A. MacKenzie (1873-1936) was a Scottish journalist and prolific writer on religion, mythology and anthropology in the early 20th century. His works included Indian Myth and Legend (1913), Celtic Folklore and Myths of China and Japan (1923). He was born in Cromarty and began his career in Glasgow. Between 1903 and 1910 he owned and edited The North Star in Dingwall, and then moved to the People's Journal in Dundee. From 1916 he represented the Glasgow paper, The Bulletin, in Edinburgh. As well as writing books, articles and poems, he often gave lectures, and also broadcast talks on Celtic mythology. He was the friend of many specialist authorities in his areas of interest. He died in Edinburgh and was buried in Cromarty.
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